In 2012, the demand for 80 billion US dollars robots may become the new engine of the global economy

by:Gewinn     2022-06-06
With a beautiful melody and dancing limbs, this square-headed, square-body robot monster also makes some difficult movements of spinning and splitting with the beat from time to time. This is a robot on display at a Japanese booth performing to the audience. In another booth, new robots such as football robots, robots that can write, and robots for EOD and Hazard Control are all equipped with unique skills, which are eye-catching. On October 27, the 4th China-Korea-Japan Robot Seminar was held in Beijing. Dozens of companies from China, South Korea and Japan brought their latest robots to exchange and display. At the same time, a Sino-US-Japanese co-produced robot animation film 'Astro Boy' is being released simultaneously around the world. Spoken words such as 'Robot Rescue Team from China' and 'Long Live the Robot Three Musketeers' began to be shouted in the mouths of children in Beijing. , For a time, robots became a hot topic in street talk. Experts say personal robotics (PR) will become another big industry after personal computer (PC). The days when the robotics industry will become the next engine of the global economy is not far off. What can robots do? 'From medical services, helping the elderly and the disabled, to performing space exploration and combat missions, robots can be used to complete them.' The robot of the tank model said, 'This is the EOD robot developed by our company. Our Snow Leopard Commando is equipped with several such robots, which are mainly used for investigation and disposal tasks in various dangerous environments.' Robot nanny, a robot to clean, accompany the elderly, teach children to learn... This fantasy of the future world has gradually become possible with the rapid development of high-tech. The consensus of experts from China, South Korea and Japan after the discussion is that service robots will be the focus of future research. 'Because it can replace some human jobs or perform tasks that are difficult for humans to perform, service robots are currently recognized as one of the most promising emerging industries in the future.' Wang Ye, executive general manager of the Robotics Division of Beijing Borch Technology Group, told reporters. As more robots are equipped to work side by side with humans, some experts point to a future similar to that of manufacturing in the service industry: robots gradually replacing human labor. For example, in a mall in Osaka, Japan, lost shoppers can ask robots for directions; in hospitals in the United States, disc-shaped robots are busy distributing sheets, pillowcases and meals to various rooms; some households have begun to use robots to make Household chores such as cleaning the room, cleaning the gutters, etc. Robotic manufacturing is already gearing up to produce robots that can replace tour guides and hotel waiters. Some experts point out that the first robots to have a huge impact on service staffing may be robots that do simple jobs, freeing people from daily chores and chores to focus on tasks that require high IQs. Many companies working on robotics are already targeting industries that are struggling with staffing shortages. There are also companies looking to produce automated farm implements to help the agricultural sector alleviate labor shortages. It is understood that as early as the early 1990s, the technology of global industrial robots has matured, and the supply and demand market has reached a balance. Technological exploration in the field of service robots and personal robots has become the focus of scientists' research for more than 10 years. In the past five years, the global output of service robots has grown at an annual rate of about 40%. It is expected that by the end of this year, there will be 4.5 million service robots in use worldwide. Professor Xu Yangsheng, academician of the Chinese Academy of Engineering, said: In just 10 years, robots will be popularized in everyone's daily life around the world. This will be a huge market, expected to be bigger than the current car market. Some people in the Japanese scientific community even have an ambitious statement: by 2025, 15% of the work will be done by robots. 'Once there is a greater breakthrough in technology, robots will be more widely used in medical, service, dangerous operations, planetary exploration, ocean exploration, military and other fields. Robot technology, especially special robot technology, will surely form a huge industry. .' Wang Ye said. World Robots Look at Japan Japan is known as the 'Robot Kingdom'. In many fields such as manufacturing, high-tech industries, and service industries, robots are being used more and more widely, and their performance is constantly improving. According to statistics, there are about 950,000 robots in use around the world, of which Japan accounts for 38% of the total, ranking first among countries. From a global perspective, the history of robot industrialization can be traced back to the 1960s. In 1962, the 'Unimet' manufactured by the Universal Automatic Company of the United States and the 'Wassatland' robot produced by the American Machinery and Foundry Company were the first in the world to be put into use. Japan began to import robots from the United States in the second half of the 1960s. In 1969, Japan successfully developed the first robot for production, when it was used to pick up and carry heavy objects. Now, Japanese robots are mainly used in automobile manufacturing and electronic machinery industry. In the electronic machinery industry, electronic component packaging, semiconductor packaging, clean room, assembly and other fields account for half of robot sales.
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